Bewertung für U.S. Army als Non-commissioned Officer
Non-commissioned Officer22 Bewertungen
22 Bewertungen entsprechen dieser SucheAlle 77.168 Bewertungen ansehen
Top-Bewertung auf Indeed
Hilfreichste Bewertung, ausgewählt von Indeed
If you love your country, exercise and you want a leg up the rest of your life join the Army or another service that appeals to you and take your turn. Three years might seem like a lot to a young person but it goes fast and you will leave with friends and experiences that you will have for the rest of your life.
VA Benefits, GI Bill, Govt hiring preference.
Being away from family.
I had to be ready to do what I am called to do at the same time, I had to display leadership through action. There were some difficult moments one for example; taking on the responsibility of leading a company on missions and preventing international conflict with allied nation. I cannot please everyone, but I have learn to adapt to the situation and use proper methods to allow everyone to agree to a common ground which lead to the success of the missions assigned.
I served 26 years as an 12B Combat Engineer, as a Mobility and Counter Mobility Specialist for the first thirteen years of my career. I constructed obstacles, and in some missions, I had to demolish or destroy enemy emplaced obstacles by way of demolitions and explosives. The latter half of my career, I spent in battalion and brigade level staff. I served as the Training and Schools and Operations Supervisor.
Lots of time away from family.
perfect if you want something quick to turn your life around. Career Progression is completely dependent on you. As far as you desire to go is absolutely possible with the right proper attitude and self motivation
I joined the military to become a Military Police Officer, and I was successful. After 3 years, I changed to become a NBC agent. NBC=Nuclear, Biological, Chemical. I was assigned to a unit in Germany and was responsible to train the entire battalion how to successfully deal the NBC issues that may occur. I was also the Battalion Commanders driver, so I was able to see all of Western Europe. By far the best thing to happen to me in the military was when I met my future wife and we had a baby girl.
See the world. Do amazing things. Meet amazing people. o Free exercise program available every workday, 0530-0700. o Benefits program CANNOT BE BEAT BY ANY OTHER EMPLOYER IN THE WORLD. o Opportunities for training and advancement are available to those who work hard. For mediocre performers, there will be opportunities as well, just not as good. o The organization does a lot to care for its members' families. o Many opportunities for worldwide travel, often to very unique and exotic locations. o Camping! Backpacking! o You will get to play with lots of guns and explosives, big trucks and machines and, of course, brooms.
learn skills, leadership and many intangibles that will allow you to succeed in your career and have a rich, fulfilling life. Plus you get to shoot a lot of things and blow stuff up.
At times the Army will be the hardest thing you have or will ever do in your life. Also, war and politicians kind of ruin the fun.
Here I was able to work with Special Forces and facilitate their training in a conventional force setting. I coordinated everything for them down to ammo and worked with them during each training event insuring there were no issues.
Joined the US Army right out of High School. They taught me discipline and patients. I was able to finish my BA of Business Communications while I was active duty. When I got out of the Army I already had a job waiting for me. The training in communications and my full time job allowed me to get a job immediately.
3 hots and a cot
Long deployments away from family
The unit is small and close nit with less than half of the staff made up of military members. Like all units, the requirements and expectations of what must be done far outpaces the resources available. The clinic leadership are very supportive of their staff and go to great lengths to develop their employees for long term service in the AMEDD.